Call for Papers
International Karl Polanyi Conference
The theme of the Tenth International Karl
Polanyi Conference convened to meet in Istanbul on October 13-16, 2005
will be “Protecting Society and Nature from the Commodity Fiction”.
In The Great Transformation, Karl Polanyi presents a powerful discussion
of the disastrous implications of the commodification of land, labour
and money for human society. Knowledge has recently joined Polanyi’s
fictitious commodities. The privatisation of this socially created
resource of increasing economic importance is rendering scientific,
cultural and artistic activity subservient to business interests. The
need to protect the human and natural substance of society is today more
pressing than it was through the nineteenth century expansion of the
self-regulating market system explored in The Great Transformation. Life
and livelihood for hundreds of millions of people have become more
insecure and the dimensions of environmental degradation are alarming.
In the context of the contemporary transformations of the world economy,
social policy and related questions of responsibility and agency acquire
a novel significance. Questions pertaining to the realization of social
rights call for a reexamination of the role of the state.
With these observations in mind, we invite papers that address issues
such as the ones grouped under the six sub-themes listed below. We
welcome contributions that explore parallel themes in historical
analysis and history of ideas.
Sub-theme I: Work, Poverty and Social Exclusion
• patterns of employment and unemployment
• working poor and insecurity of livelihood
• varieties of labour market informality
• unions in the contemporary world of labour
• gender dimension of labour problems and poverty
• cross border flows of labour
Sub-theme II: Land and Nature as Fictitious Commodities
• ecological implications of the commodification of nature
• transnational corporations and food security
• the future of the peasantry and social movements in the rural setting
• alternative policy approaches agriculture and natural resources
Sub-theme III: Knowledge as a Fictitious Commodity
• implications of trade-related intellectual property rights for life
• scientific research, artistic activity and business interest
• corporate control of the media
Sub-theme IV: Entitlements for Social Participation
• social security and income support policies
• access to education, health, transportation and other public services
• training of labour, microcredit, and local community development
programs for facilitating engagement in
Sub-theme V: Responsibility, Agency and the Future of Social Policy
• declining state capacity
• demographic changes and socio-economic pressures on the family
• the role of civil society associations in welfare provisioning
• international organizations and global solidarity networks
Sub-Theme VI: Contributions on the work of Karl Polanyi
Deadline for submissions is December 15, 2004.
Abstracts (approximately 200 words) and brief CV’s may be sent by mail
Social Policy Forum, Bogazici University, Kuzey Kampus Otopark Binasi ,
Kat 1, Bebek 34342 Istanbul, Turkey
By e-mail to:
email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org
Heterodox Economics 7th Annual Conference
Call for Papers
Pluralism in Economics
15 – 17
University, London, UK
The raison d'être of the AHE is the belief that
institutions of the discipline of economics systematically discriminate
against those economists working in non-mainstream modes: those writing
from a heterodox standpoint or active in minority areas. For this reason
we argue for pluralism in economics, in opposition to the dead
hand of the currently hegemonic neoclassical mainstream.
Seventh Annual Conference will continue this tradition and build on the
success of the previous conferences, held at various locations in the
British Isles, including London, Dublin, Leeds and Nottingham. Papers
from a plurality of perspectives and topic areas are encouraged. These
conferences provide a forum for advancing new ideas on how to take
heterodox political economy forward in theoretical and policy debates,
and demonstrate the continuing relevance of heterodox political economy
to those within and without modern economics.
In particular, we encourage the submission of abstracts
of papers, or proposals for a session or stream of sessions, which
issues or deploy approaches neglected by the current orthodoxy;
critique of the neoclassical orthodoxy, or even – since we advocate
pluralism – proposea defence of neoclassicism against heterodox
– assess the
contribution of one or more heterodox approaches towards opening up
– open up a
dialogue between economics and related social sciences by going beyond
the traditional, narrow academic boundaries that define social science
disciplines today; or
– make a
contribution to the scholarship of teaching and learning in economics
from a heterodox or pluralist perspective.
The AHE proposes to publish a selection of the best
papers presented at the conference in a special volume of the book
series Advances in Heterodox Economics, edited by Professor
Frederic S. Lee.
The conference will have both a thematic part and an open
part. The AHE is happy to consider papers of both types; however,
priority will be given to papers addressing the conference theme,
“Pluralism in Economics”.
For single papers,
please send an abstract of up to 500 words by email only to the
local organiser, Andy Denis (email@example.com),
AND the AHE coordinator, Andrew Mearman (firstname.lastname@example.org),by
28 January 2005.
Text, HTML, Word and PDF format email attachments are
For proposals for sessions and streams,
please e-mail Andy Denis and Andrew Mearman. Please indicate exactly
what you are proposing, give the names and email addresses of the
proposed speakers, and attach the abstracts (not more than 500 words
each) for their papers. Parallel sessions will be 90 minutes long and
will consist of two papers. Sessions may have a discussant for
each paper. The conference is to be conducted in English.
All abstracts will be considered by the AHE Committee
To see details of previous meetings, or keep up-to-date
with the 2004 conference and other AHE activities please visit:
Perspectives on Moral Economy:
International Conference- Lancaster University, U.K.
25-27th August 2005
All economies are moral economies, in the sense that all economic
relations and practices have moral/ethical preconditions and
implications. ‘Moral economy’ might be defined as a kind of inquiry
focusing on how economic activities of all kinds are influenced and
structured by moral sentiments, values and norms, and how in turn those
are reinforced, compromised, or overridden by political economic
How are economic practices influenced and structured by moral or
moral-political norms? How do economic pressures and political economic
power affect those norms? How defensible are such norms? How do economic
institutions define responsibilities for or towards others? How do
economic practices shape life prospects? The focus will be not only on
achieving a better understanding of such institutions and practices but
on feasible and desirable possibilities for change. Such a study might
range from the philosophical, for example, concerning concepts of value
and flourishing, to the practical, for example the specific rights and
responsibilities associated with particular economic practices.
The conference will be post-disciplinary, bringing together researchers
with interests in these matters from politics, sociology, philosophy,
economics and allied areas.
The aims of the conference are:
•To further understanding of moral economy;
•To broaden and deepen the critical standpoints from which economic
activities can be assessed, thereby helping in the search for
•To bridge the divide between those who work on political economic
studies of practice and policy and theorists and philosophers who work
on the normative bases of economic life.
Plenary Speakers include Erik Olin Wright and Sylvia Walby. The
conference is organised as part of an ESRC fellowship held by the
Abstracts of papers relating to these issues are invited for
consideration for the conference and should be sent to Andrew Sayer at
the address below by January 14th 2005
Conference organiser: Andrew Sayer, Professor of Social Theory and
Political Economy, Department of Sociology, Lancaster University, U.K.
email@example.com. Conference secretary: Pennie Drinkall:
Perspectives on Retailing and Distribution History
A conference to be held at the University of Wolverhampton, UK on 14-15
CHORD (the Centre for
the History of Retailing and Distribution) invites proposals for
individual papers and for sessions of two or more papers, exploring all
aspects of the history of retailing and distribution.
should be 20 minutes in length. Proposals for workshop or round-table
sessions are welcome, as well as for more formal sessions.
Papers from all disciplinary perspectives, historical periods and
geographical areas are welcome. Topics that might be considered include
(although none are excluded!):
- Retailing, distribution and the family
- International links of distribution
- Commerce, conflict and protest
- Alternatives to capitalism and the free market
- Geographies of retailing and distribution
- Gifts, commodities and exchanges
- Migration and commerce
- Shopping, retailing and leisure
- Commerce and fashion
The conference web-pages can be found at: http://home.wlv.ac.uk/~in6086/chconf.htm
The dead-line for proposals (including title and c.200 words abstract)
is 18 March 2005. For any further information, please contact the
address below. Proposals should be sent (preferably electronically) to:
Dr. Laura Ugolini, HAGRI/HLSS, MC233, MC Building, University of
Wolverhampton, WV1 1SB. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
The Co-Operative Movement In British History
People's History Museum, Manchester, UK. 13-14th May 2005.
Supported by the Society for the Study of Labour History and the
Economic History Society.
2nd INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE- DEVELOPMENTS IN ECONOMIC THEORY AND
The Department of Applied Economics V of the University of the Basque
Country (Spain) and the Center for Economic and Public Policy of the
University of Cambridge (United Kingdom) are organizing the
International Conference “Developments in Economic Theory and Policy”.
The Conference will be held in Bilbao (Spain), from 7th to 8th of July
2004, at the Faculty of Economics and Business of the University of the
Papers are invited on all areas of economics. Papers must be written in
English. Accepted papers will be grouped in sessions. Every session will
comprise three papers.
Suggestions for ‘Organized Sessions’ are also welcomed. An organized
session is one that has been constructed in its entirety by a session
organizer and submitted to the Conference Organizer as a complete
package (title of the session, papers and session chair).
The final deadline to submit papers and ‘organized sessions’ is 31st May
2005. The Conference Committee will review and select papers and
sessions submitted for the Conference. Acceptance letters will be sent
out by e-mail by 10th June 2005.
For more information, you can get in touch with Jesus Ferreiro (email@example.com)
or with Carlos Rodriguez (firstname.lastname@example.org), or visit the web page of
the Conference: www.eventia.org/developments.
AFTER “DEREGULATION”: THE FINANCIAL
SYSTEM IN THE 21ST CENTURY
26-28 May 2005- Deadline for Abstracts Monday 24
The Centre for Global Political Economy invites participation in this
major international and interdisciplinary conference. At present
invited speakers who have confirmed their participation include
Professors Michel Aglietta (CEPII, Paris), Gerard Dumenil (CEPREMAP-CNRS,
Paris), Robert Wade (LSE), and Donald Mackenzie (Edinburgh University).
and the social risks associated with it are rising rapidly to the top of
the agenda. The speed with which financial crises hit the regions of
Asia, Latin America and Russia is disconcerting. Paradoxically, however,
these crises appear to have reinforced two diametrically opposing
opinions: a pessimistic sense of impending doom looming over the entire
world economy, and an optimistic assessment of the remarkable resilience
of global financial markets. Uncertainties and risks, however, appear to
spread beyond the frames of traditional business credit or exogenous
macroeconomic shocks. Today the less understood effects of the
unprecedented expansion in consumer credit and impending pension crises
Taking the theme of crisis and
instability liberally, this conference seeks to reflect on changes in
finance within the broader complex of the interrelations between social,
cultural and economic dynamics with the worlds of finance. In
particular, we invite contributions from and seek to facilitate a
dialogue between academic and non-academic experts on the themes of
Finance, Risk and Society; Crisis and Debt, and Looking Forward to the
Financial System in the 21st Century from a variety of disciplines
concerned with the following issues:
Regulation and Finance
Poverty and Social Risk
The New Economy
Offshore Finance and Tax Havens
The Sociology of Finance
The Lineage of Global finance
Gender and Finance
Finance, Culture and Society
The Geography of Finance
Abstracts should be no longer than 250 words and should be sent direct
to Libby Assassi, at the address below or after the 24 November 2004,
can be submitted through the CGPE website.
Ronen Palan, Eric Helleiner, Kees van der Pijl
Duncan Wigan, Libby Assassi, Johnna Montgomerie
Anastasia Nesvetailova, Sam Knafo, Heloise Weber
for Global Political Economy
ARTS B383 School of Social Sciences
University of Sussex, Brighton
Falmer, Brighton BN1 9QN, UK
Phone: +44 (0)1273 678064
Have a Useful Past?
The Fabulous 18th Conference of the History of Economic Thought Society
5-8 July 2005
Call for Papers
• The Economics Department of Macquarie University is pleased to host
this exciting edition of Australia’s favourite academic gathering
• The best in food, drink and surroundings
• This year all papers submitted by the relevant deadlines will be
refereed (Other papers will be accepted when possible, but will not be
Deadline for Abstracts: 25 April 2005
Deadline for Papers: 31 May 2005
• Welcome to Macquarie Cocktail Party (Tuesday 5 July)
• The Memorial Walsh Bequest Lecture (Wednesday 6 July)
• Special Keynote Speaker (Thursday 7 July)
University of North Carolina – Greensboro
Author of recent release “Hayek’s Challenge”.
To read the first chapter of "Hayek's Challenge" online, go
• Amazing Conference Dinner (Thursday 7 July)
• Karaoke Night (Friday 8 July) with the Winsome Warbling Welsh Wombats
• Cliff Walk Hosted by the genial Rod O’Donnell (Saturday 9 July)
We welcome anyone who is willing to put together his or her own session
Information will be available on our ever evolving website:
For more information and the best places to purchase doughnuts in Sydney
Sydney NSW 2109
61-2-9850-7444 (Phone) 61-2-9850-8586 (Fax)
Conferences, Seminars and
Association of Heterodox Economics
Fourth ESRC funded post graduate workshop on advanced research methods
4th-6th February 2005
Chancellor’s Conference Centre
There are ESRC funded places available for UK registered PhD students to
cover UK travel, accommodation and subsistence expenses for the above
event. The workshop covers topics in research not typically covered in
Workshop topics include:
• Reorienting economics to match method with social material
• Open system methodology in Economics
• Modelling Strategies for analysing complexity
• Triangulating quantitative and qualitative data
• Writing for publication
• Grounded Theory
• Multilevel Modelling
Professor Peter Davies Staffordshire University
Professor Sheila Dow Stirling University
Dr Paul Downward Loughborough University
Dr Tony Lawson Department of Applied Economics, Cambridge University
Professor Fred Lee University of Missouri at Kansas City
Dr Andrew Mearman University of the West of England
Dr Wendy Olsen The Cathie Marsh Centre for Census and Survey Research,
Paul Ormerod Volterra Consulting
Further details (deadline for applications 6th December 2004)
For an application form and further details please contact
Dr Paul Downward
LE11 3TU U.K.
The Third Australian Society of
Heterodox Economists Conference
University of New South Wales
13 and 14 December 2004
The program and abstracts for the Conference are now available from the
This year, as well as general sessions, there are two themes running
through the Conference. On Monday the theme is Feminism and economics,
while Tuesday's theme is Money and Central banks. In addition, there are
a number of panel discussions, including the Political Economy of
Corporatism and Feminism and Superannuation.
Society of Heterodox Economists Website: http://she.web.unsw.edu.au/
School of Economics
UNSW Sydney 2052
Job Postings for
Development Policy Institute (SDPI)
Development Policy Institute (SDPI) invites applications for research
positions, sabbatical leaves and post-doc opportunities starting in fall
2004. We seek candidates who have done PhD/Masters from abroad across a
variety of disciplines and are working on topics pertaining to
sustainable development, such as, governance, environment,
globalization, poverty, sustainable agriculture, sustainable
livelihoods, gender, knowledge systems, renewable energy, industrial
pollution, population, and labor issues. Successful candidates will get
research and computer support, office space, and interaction with SDPI
At SDPI, researchers are expected to undertake original research in
their program areas; formulate, manage and administer research projects;
solicit funds for their programs; organize research conferences and
workshops for dissemination of research output; edit, compile and
publish research papers and monographs; collaborate with the institute’s
other research programs, undertake proactive advocacy campaigns; deliver
training courses; provide advice to the government, donors and private
organizations; and represent the institute at national and international
SDPI is an independent, non-profit institution committed to research
that can act as a catalyst in the transition to sustainable development.
As such, the research program at SDPI drives three main activities,
namely, policy studies and analysis, policy advice, advocacy, and
education/training. The SDPI website address is www.sdpi.org.
Inquiries and/or applications with a detailed CV and names of three
referees may to sent to Chair, Recruitment Committee, SDPI, 3 UN
Boulevard, Diplomatic Enclave 1, G-5, PO Box 2342, Islamabad, Pakistan,
SDPI is an equal opportunity employer. Women and residents of Pakistan
who wish to return are especially encouraged to apply.
The Bernard Schwartz Center
for Economic Policy Analysis (CEPA)
Assistant Director (Full time)Bernard Schwartz Center for Economic
Policy Analysis Graduate Faculty of Political and Social Science New
The Bernard Schwartz Center for Economic Policy Analysis (CEPA), the
research affiliate of the Economics Department of the Graduate Faculty
at New School University (formerly the New School for Social Research),
seeks an energetic, detail-oriented individual with excellent writing
and editing skills for the position of Assistant Director. The Schwartz
Center, generously supported by Irene and Bernard L. Schwartz, focuses
on issues related to employment and income distribution in the U.S. in
the context of global economic developments. The Assistant Director will
play a key role
in transforming the Center into an important center for progressive
research, policy analysis and public education on contemporary issues in
economic policy, and will be expected to teach one or two courses per
year. The Graduate Faculty, which offers the M.A. and Ph.D., is known
internationally for its commitment to progressive ideas and its
rigorous, interdisciplinary approaches to teaching and learning.
Responsibilities:Working with faculty directors at the Bernard Schwartz
Center for Economic Policy Analysis, perform the following essential
tasks:Administer all operations of the center related to payroll and
expenses, and serve as primary liaison for the Center with the GF Dean's
office and relevant University offices, including Accounts Payable,
Payroll and Purchasing.Work with the Graduate Faculty's Budget Director
to ensure maintenance of expenses and revenue within the planned budget,
and preparation of reports for funders.Assist faculty, oversee Research
Assistants and work with University Special Events to plan and carry out
seminars, conferences, lectures, Advisory Board meetings, and related
receptions and dinners.Work with University Communications, CEPA
Director and Director for Policy Research to implement promotional and
dissemination efforts, including direct mail, printed pieces, and other
means in order to promote CEPA research and disseminate it to relevant
audiences.Work with faculty directors and appropriate GF and University
offices in order to
seek grants and outside funding.Teach one or two courses per year at the
graduate or undergraduate level.
Qualifications:Ph.D. strongly preferred, ABD will be considered.
Excellent writing and editing skills;Demonstrated capacity to meet
deadlines;Experience with planning and implementing educational
activities such as conferences, or comparable endeavor; Experience with
budgeting, financial reporting and related administrative
functions;Basic knowledge of print and electronic m edia, including web
publishing;Collaborative approach to problem-solving, combined with a
demonstrated sense of individual accountability;Ability to juggle
several projects simultaneously.
Salary and Benefits:
Competitive compensation including comprehensive health insurance,
pension and tuition reimbursement.
How to apply:
Applicants should submit letter of application, CV, contact information
for three professional references, salary history, and a writing sample
Professor William Milberg, Program Coordinator, Bernard Schwartz Center
for Economic Policy Analysis, 80 Fifth Avenue, 5th floor, New York, NY
or send e-mail to: NSUjobs@newschool.edu.
Please make sure to write:
Search #22589 in the subject line to ensure proper distribution of your
resume. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled.
The Graduate Faculty is committed to recruiting faculty, staff and
students from groups historically underrepresented in graduate higher
education. New School University, as well as its individual academic
committed to a policy of equal opportunity in all its activities and
programs, including employment and promotion. It does not discriminate
on the base of race, color, national or ethnic origin, citizenship
status, religion, sex, sexual orientation, age, physical handicap,
veteran or marital status.
Lecturer in International Studies (Level B)
School of Economics and Political Science
Faculty of Economics and Business
University of Sydney, Australia
Reference No.: B46/005166
The School of Economics and Political Science is seeking applications
for a full-time position for a Lecturer, Level B, in international
political economy to contribute to the teaching, development and
research in the Faculty’s new degree program in international studies.
It is anticipated that the successful candidate will initially join the
Discipline of Political Economy, but work closely with other Disciplines
in the Faculty.
Candidates will have, or expect to shortly obtain, a PhD or equivalent
in international political economy or closely related field. It is
essential that the candidate will have the potential to publish in
leading international journals in international economic and political
issues. Successful applicants will have evidence of teaching ability and
potential to contribute to a quality teaching program at all levels
including supervision of honours students and curriculum development in
international studies and international political economy
The position is full-time continuing, subject to the completion of a
satisfactory probation and/or confirmation period for new appointees.
Membership of a University approved superannuation scheme is a condition
of employment for new appointees. For further information, including
selection criteria, is available at http://www.econ.usyd.edu.au/seps/jobs
or by contacting Professor Frank Stilwell on (+612) 9351 3063, or email:
email@example.com or Professor Stephen Nicholas on (+612) 9351
3092, or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Remuneration Package: Lecturer, Level B $73,303 - $87,047 p.a. (which
includes a base salary Lecturer Level B $61,942 - $73,556 p.a., leave
loading and up to 17% employer’s contribution to superannuation).
Note that appointments in the Discipline are eligible to apply for an
annually renewed salary loading, in addition to the package above. This
can amount up to 30%, depending on the appointee meeting loadings
Closing date: 6 January 2005
Personnel Office, College of Arts Humanities and Social Sciences
University of Sydney, NSW 2006, Australia
University of Technology
Auckland University of Technology is looking for heterodox or open
minded orthodox colleagues to join our economics group at AUT. New
Zealand has a lower wage level than most North American or West European
countries, however there are definitely some immaterial benefits
involved with living in the South Pacific! AUT is a good employer in
terms of social services and job security.
Dr Stefan Kesting
Faculty of Business
Auckland University of Technology
Private Bag 92006
Phone: 64-9-917-9999, extn 5753
Social Studies,The Hague- Netherlands
The ISS is the largest international centre for higher education and
research in Development Studies on the European continent..
Post-graduate teaching programmes are conducted in English at Diploma,
MA and PhD levels.
The Institute of Social Studies has a vacancy for a
Professor of Work, Employment and Development
In addition to a strong general understanding of labour processes and
markets, the study of the changing world of work at the ISS departs from
a global perspective. From such a perspective, focus, synthesis and
synergy is to be achieved at meso level, i.e. at the level of social
groups, sectors/industries and localities. The explicit focus at the
meso level manifests itself also in methodologies and tools of analysis.
The successful candidate must have a specialization and provide
leadership in at least one and preferably two of the following three
•the changing organization, flexibilisation, segmentation and upgrading
•new forms of organizing and exercising labour interests and rights.
In all cases strong attention to policy will be required.
The professor will be affiliated with the Staff Group ‘Human Resources
and Local Development’.
Tasks and responsibilities:
•teach at MA and PhD levels and act as (co-) promoter of PhD candidates
and participate in setting up and deliver degree programs, short
training courses and distance learning in the field of work, labour and
•stimulate teamwork and provide leadership in the further development of
research activities on in the area of work, labour and development;
•engage in building c.q. consolidating national and international
research networks, and in developing concrete research projects and
acquire research funding;
•play a stimulating role in the acquisition of advisory work and be
active in this area her/himself;
•play a leading role in institutional cooperation with teaching,
research and policy institutes and departments in southern and
transition economies and help develop inter-institutional partnerships
in this field, possibly with colleagues working on adjacent fields;
•undertake management tasks and responsibilities at the staff group
level as well as when duly requested and appointed, at Institute-level,
•A PhD in one of the social sciences, preferably sociology (the
candidate will otherwise preferably have a strong sociological
•At least ten years of experience in postgraduate teaching and empirical
and policy oriented research in the area of work, labor and development;
•A proven track record of quality publications in well-known, refereed,
academic journals in the field;
•Substantial experience in developing countries and possibly also
•A proven track record in acquiring research project and/or PhD research
•Proven academic management qualities;
•Capacity and proven willingness to work in an interdisciplinary team
and travel abroad on capacity building projects and advisory work.
Employment conditions are comparable to those at Dutch Universities.
Salary dependent on qualifications and experiences in accordance with
professorial scales at universities in The Netherlands, with a maximum
of Euro 6592 gross per month, plus a holiday allowance of 8%. Other
conditions include 45 days of paid leave per year. ISS offers ample
scope for research.
Applications, accompanied by a curriculum vitae and the names of three
referees, should reach ISS before 3 January 2005, addressed to the
Personnel Office (att Ms B. Tabink), Institute of Social Studies, Box
29776, 2502 LT The Hague, The Netherlands. Women as well as candidates
who originate from developing countries are particularly encouraged to
apply and readers are particularly requested to bring this advertisement
to the attention of prospective candidates. Short-listed candidates will
be requested to supply samples of published output; at that stage their
referees will be contacted.
Additional information concerning the Institute and its activities as
well as the profile of the Chair, can be found on the ISS web page (www.iss.nl).
Information can also be obtained from the Search Committee, by letter to
Professor dr. B. Helmsing, by e-mail (email@example.com) or Professor dr
I.P. van Staveren, by e-mail (firstname.lastname@example.org), by phone +31-70- 4260
460 or fax +31-70- 4260 799.
Please see attached:
Social Studies,The Hague- Netherlands (2)
The ISS is the largest international centre for higher education and
research in Development Studies on the European continent.
Post-graduate teaching programmes are conducted in English at Diploma,
MA and PhD levels.
The Institute of Social Studies has four vacancies for:
(Senior) Lecturers in Development Studies.
The positions are located in the Rural Development, Environment and
Population Studies Staff Group, one of four at the Institute.
The Rural Development, Environment and Population Studies Staff Group is
engaged in interdisciplinary teaching, research and advisory work on
policy-focused and rights-oriented approaches to rural and human
development in less developed countries and transitional economies. It
focuses on the management of rural resources and resource conflicts,
poverty, social provisioning and livelihood strategies, and population
studies. The Staff Group members teach in all these areas at Diploma, MA
and PhD levels and has an expanding portfolio of research and
consultancy activities in these fields.
Tasks and responsibilities:
• Teaching, research and project/consultancy activities in the above
• Management tasks and responsibilities at program level;
• Developing externally fundable project activities;
• Contributions to project work abroad.
• A completed PhD in the social sciences;
• Evidence of an interdisciplinary publication capacity;
• Specialization in development and/or transitional countries;
• Ability to work in an interdisciplinary team;
• Evidence of teaching experience.
The Staff Group aims at candidates whose competence cuts across its
various teaching and research interests. In particular, they look for a
strengthening of its capacity in:
• Poverty studies and development
• Social policy and development
• Youth studies and development
• Environment and development
in developing countries and those in transition.
Skills in quantitative or qualitative research methodology are an asset.
At least one of the successful candidates will have to focus on
countries in transition.
The appointments are for a period of three years with the possibility of
extension. Some of the posts may become tenure track. Appointments
should start as soon as possible.
Additional information concerning the Institute as well as further
details of these positions and the responsibilities and requirements for
the posts can be found on the ISS web page (www.iss.nl). Information can
also be obtained from the Chair of the Selection Committee, Prof. B.N.F.
White, by letter, by e-mail (email@example.com) or by phone +31-70 4260 460
or fax +31 70 4260 799.
ISS follows the Collective Labor Agreement of the Dutch Universities.
Salary dependent on qualifications ranges for a Lecturer (UD2) between €
2934 and € 4027 gross per month and for a Senior Lecturer (UD2) between
€ 3561 and € 4580 gross per month. In addition ISS pays a holiday
allowance of 8% and 45 days of paid holidays per year.
Applications: accompanied by a curriculum vitae and the names of three
referees should reach the ISS before 31 January 2005, addressed to the
Personnel Office (att Ms B.Tabink) Institute of Social Studies, Box
29776, 2502 LT The Hague, The Netherlands. Women as well as candidates
who originate from developing countries are particularly encouraged to
apply. Short-listed candidates will be requested to supply samples of
published output; at that stage their referees will be contacted.
The Richard Stockton College
of New Jersey
ECONOMICS, Assistant Professor. Tenure Track, Fall 2005.
An urban/regional economist is sought with expertise in applied policy.
Demonstrated interest in promoting economic and financial literacy is
desirable. Ph.D. is required. Excellent teaching is expected along with
strong scholarship. All faculty are expected to teach general studies
courses. Additional duties, including student advisement, as negotiated
under collective bargaining agreement. Salary is dependent upon
experience. Screening will begin immediately and continue until the
position is filled. Send letter of application, resume, brief statements
of teaching philosophy and research interests, evidence of teaching
excellence, and three letters of recommendation to: Cheryl R. Kaus, Dean
of Social and Behavioral Sciences, The Richard Stockton College of New
Jersey, P.O. Box 195, Pomona NJ 08240. Stockton is an AA/EOE.
of Texas at Arlington
Director, Interdisciplinary Studies Program
The University of Texas at Arlington seeks an outstanding
interdisciplinary scholar and innovative administrator to be the first
tenured director of its Interdisciplinary Studies Program. The Director
is expected to provide academic leadership and administration over the
Program’s curricula and staff; fiscal planning and budgetary management;
development of program funding resources; development of special
programming for events such as conferences and seminars; and other
administrative activities. In addition, the Director is expected to
teach one course per semester. Appointment will be made at the tenured
associate professor level. Candidates must have a PhD (or highest degree
given the specific field) and a record of research and teaching using an
interdisciplinary approach. Preference will be given to candidates with
demonstrated administrative experience overseeing an academic
instructional unit, including supervision of staff and budgets, as well
as experience in interdisciplinary program development.
The University of Texas at Arlington is a Doctoral/Research Extensive
Carnegie University and is the third largest University in The
University of Texas System. It serves approximately 25,000 students in
the heart of the Dallas/Fort Worth metropolitan area. The University
emphasizes scholarship and funded research among faculty.
For more information about the position or about the Interdisciplinary
Studies Program at the University of Texas at Arlington see http://www.uta.edu/ints/.
Candidates should send a letter of interest detailing their
qualifications for the position, curriculum vita, names and contact
information of three references, and samples of recently published work
to: Dr. Edith Barrett, Chair of INTS Director Search, Box 19588, School
of Urban and Public Affairs, University of Texas at Arlington,
Arlington, TX, 76019. Review of applications will begin February 15,
2005, and will continue until the position is filled. Applications from
members of underrepresented groups are especially encouraged to apply.
UTA is an Equal Opportunity and Affirmative Action Employer.
Papers and Reports
Papers By Prof. Dr. Carsten
Power: A core issue between mainstream and
heterodox economics is the treatment of power. Dr.Herrmann-Pillath
proposes a universal evolutionary foundation in his study.
China: China is wonderful case for heterodox economists The paper is for
an IEA session where Dr.Herrmann-Pillath is a member of the program
Prof. Dr. Carsten Herrmann-Pillath
Chair, Macroeconomics and Institutional Change
Director, Institute for Comparative Research Into Culture and Economic
Witten/Herdecke University, Germany
Journals and Newspapers
The American Review of Political
The American Review of Political
Economy is a peer-reviewed academic journal. Each issue contains 3-6
peer-reviewed articles on political economy. No particular approach is
privileged: historical, formal and empirical analyses are all equally
acceptable, and interdisciplinary investigations are strongly
encouraged, Veblenian narratives, institutional research, dialectic
materialism, mathematical models grounded in realistic assumptions, and
all studies seeking truth with a view to addressing social justice make
up the several threads wherewith our journal should like to weave a rich
For further information:
Evolutionary and Institutional
Evolutionary and Institutional Economics
Review appeared in the end of November.
This is published biannually by the Japan Association for Evolutionary
The first volumer contains:
- Geoffrey M. Hodgson, "Welcoming the Evolutionary and Institutional
- Yoshinori Shiozawa, "Evolutionary Economics in the 21st Century: A
- Masaaki Yoshida, "Keynesian Economics - An Evolutionary Manifesto"
- Ramesh Chandra, "Adam Smith and Competitive Equilibrium"
- Takanori Ida, "Bottleneck Monopolies and Network Externalities in
- Shungo Sakaki, "Management Model for Technological Change and
- Esben Sloth Andersen, "Population Thinking, Price's Equation and the
Analysis of Economic Evolution"
Editors of EIER welcome the contribution of Aaticles (2000-10000words)
and Notes (under 3000words) from all parts of the world.
Aims & Scope: http://www.econ.kyoto-u.ac.jp/~evoeco/eier.html
Instructions to Authors:
Annual subscription (1 volume=2 numbers) : USD60.00 or JPY7000.-
Contributions/Orders to the EIER Editorial and Management Office
International Academic Printing Co. Ltd. (KOKUSAI BUNKEN INSATSUSHA)
4-4-19 takadanobaba, shinjuku-ku, tokyo, JAPAN 169-0075 tel
(+81)(0)3-5389-6492 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Kiichiro Yagi (Editor in Chief)
Grad.School of Economics, Kyoto University
Issues in Regulation Theory
We’re pleased to inform you of the publication of Issues in Regulation
Theory number 49, which you can download from the website of our
"France’s new social protection system"
Jean-Claude Barbier (CEE) email@example.com
Bruno Théret (Iris-Paris Dauphine) firstname.lastname@example.org
This English-language newsletter contains a translation of the
theoretical note published in French in La Lettre de la Régulation and
information on research activities in the area of institutional
Previous Issues in Regulation Theory :
Issues in Regulation theory n°48 contains a note on :
"Global Public Goods and the Transnational Level of Regulation"
Philippe HUGON, Paris X Nanterre/Forum (email@example.com)
Issues in Regulation theory n°47 contains a note on :
"Rethinking management : A historical look at firms as institutional
Armand HATCHUEL (Ecole des Mines/Fenix Center, Chalmers, Göteborg)
Issues in Regulation theory n°46 contains a note on :
The American Hegemonic cycle and system wide crisis
Philip S. Golub (Institut d'études européennes, Université de Paris 8,
Institut d'études politiques (IEP)
Any remarks or opinions you might have concerning Issues in Regulation
Theory are quite welcome. In addition, we would be grateful for the
names and e-mail addresses of individuals and institutions potentially
interested in our new publication.
Econ Journal Watch
The new issue of Econ Journal Watch is online at http://www.econjournalwatch.org.
EJW is a peer-reviewed journal for scholarly commentary. The Advisory
Council includes Ronald Coase, Douglass North, James Buchanan, Vernon
Smith, Robert Mundell, Thomas Schelling, Gordon Tullock, Israel Kirzner,
Sam Peltzman, Deepak Lal, Robert Higgs, Leland Yeager and Timur Kuran,
and many other prominent researchers.
In the December 2004 issue:
• Peter Minowitz argues William Grampp mishandled Adam Smith in his
article appearing in the JPE.
• James Forder suggests that Alan Blinder’s survey treating
“credibility” (appearing in the AER) neglects particular ways central
bankers and academic economists might understand that term differently.
• Fabio Rojas examines how George Akerlof and Rachel Kranton, writing in
the JEL, apply identity and politics to school reform.
• Philip Coelho, Daniel Klein, and James McClure explore Wolfgang
Pesendorfer’s model of fashion cycles in the AER. Wolfgang Pesendorfer
• Jih Y. Chang and Rati Ram conclude their exchange with Jeffrey Edwards
and Anya McGuirk over economic growth, level of development, and income
Economics in Practice:
By studying the indices of leading textbooks, Dan Johansson shows that
core Ph.D. theory is devoid of entrepreneurship, institutions, property
rights, and economic freedom. He reflects on a profession that is like
Hamlet without the Danish prince.
Drawing on religious history and rival doctrines, Robert H. Nelson
distinguishes two ways of economic enlightenment: scholasticism and
pietism. He suggests that the scholastic church of academic economics
should give way to more pietistic movements, and shows that leading
figures writing in the EJ’s centennial issue provide support for such a
Investigating the Apparatus:
Randall Holcombe dissects the National Research Council’s rankings of
economics departments, and reflects on the impact on economic research.
Correspondence: Letters on statistical significance by Thomas Schelling
and Robert Gelfond. Stephen Ziliak and Deirdre McCloskey reply.
Information about Econ Journal Watch, including a call for papers, is
available at http://www.econjournalwatch.org.. We warmly welcome
inquiries and submissions from sociologists, political scientists,
historians, policy analysts, etc., as well as economists.
Editor, Econ Journal Watch
Books and Book Series
Modern Theories of Money: The
Nature and Role of Money in Capitalist Economies
Edited By L. P. Rochon and S. Rossi
Please see attached:
Rochon and Rossi.pdf
Transforming Economics: Perspectives on the Critical Realist Project
Edited by P.A. Lewis. London and New York, Routledge. Pp. xiv + 311.
Chapter 1: 'Transforming Economics? On Heterodox Economics and the
Ontological Turn in Economic Methodology.' By P.A. Lewis.
Chapter 2: 'Transforming Post Keynesian Economics: Critical Realism and
the Post Keynesian Project.' By Stephen P. Dunn.
Chapter 3. 'Macroeconomic Theory, (Critical) Realism and Capitalism.' By
Chapter 4. 'Critical Realism and Transformational Growth.' By Edward J.
Chapter 5. 'Critical Realism and Econometrics: An Econometrician's
Viewpoint.' By Clive Granger.
Chapter 6. 'Critical Realism and Feminist Economics: How Well do they
Get Along?' By Edith Kuiper.
Chapter 7. 'The Agency-Structure Model and the Embedded Individual in
Heterodox Economics.' By John Davis.
Chapter 8. 'Critical Realism and the Heterodox Tradition in Economics.'
Shaun Hargreaves Heap.
Chapter 9. 'Economics as Social Theory and the New Economic Sociology.'
By P.A. Lewis.
Chapter 10. 'The Really Real in Economics.' By Scott A. Beaulier and
Peter J. Boettke.
Chapter 11. 'Addressing the Critical and the Real in Critical Realism.'
By Ben Fine.
Chapter 12. 'Economics as Symptom.' By Jean-Pierre Dupuy.
Chapter 13. 'The Economics of Institutions and the Institutions of
Economics.' By Ugo Pagano.
Chapter 14. 'A Note on Critical Realism, Scientific Exegesis and
Schumpeter.' By Mario da Graça Moura.
Chapter 15. 'Transforming Methodology: Critical Realism and Recent
Economic Methodology.' By D. Wade Hands.
The Political Economy of
"The Political Economy of Destructive Power" is published by Edward
Elgar 'September 2004).
As the title suggests the book
treats a subject completely ignored by the mainstream economics.
Author: Mehrdad Vahabi
Please see attached:
Spanish Heterodox Website:
es un equipo de investigación especializado en el estudio de las
consecuencias económicas y sociales de Internet. Promueve el uso
social y educativo de Internet.
congresos científicos internacionales a través de Internet. Editamos
y publicamos libros y revistas académicas en forma electrónica para
su distribución gratuita en Internet.
En este sitio web
ofrecemos cursos y abundante material educativo referido
especialmente a la Economía y las Ciencias Sociales.
El núcleo de
nuestro trabajo en estos momentos es la edición y mantenimiento de
la Biblioteca de Economía y la Enciclopedia Multimedia Interactiva
está reconocido oficialmente por la Junta de Andalucía (SEJ 309) y
está localizado en la Facultad de Derecho de la Universidad de
En ENCUENTROS INTERNACIONALES DE ECONOMÍA:
En "Libros gratis de Economía": http://www.eumed.net/cursecon/libreria/
En "Textos selectos":http://www.eumed.net/cursecon/textos/index.htm
En "Grandes Economistas":http://www.eumed.net/cursecon/economistas/
En "Diccionarios de Economía":http://www.eumed.net/cursecon/dic/index.htm
Heterodox Micro Website
Larry Reynolds of Boise State University has a web site. On
the site he has posted 6 chapters of an alternative view of
microeconomics. Since he is an institutionalist, heterodox
economists who are teaching micro might be able to use these
chapters to provide some social context to neoclassical
Basically he is trying to undermine
the publishers by providing fee e-books and materials. I think
that there are lots of us (hetrodox economists) who are quite
capable of desk top publishing. there are two links that are
the portal to Reynold’s entire web
and the index of to the pdf
electronic texts and other materials
The materials are free and anyone is
welcome to use them. You can contact Professor Reynold at
PREPARING A GOOD POSTER FOR A
POSTER SESSION AT A ECONOMICS CONFERENCE
By Peter Kriesler, University of New South
A poster consists of text and other graphic material mounted on a piece
of size A1 cardboard (i.e. the size of eight A4 sheets). We will provide
facilities to hang your poster on partitions (drawing pins or similar).
Your poster can outline your research project as a whole, or a
particular question you are grappling with. It is absolutely OK to
present the questions you are working on, you do not need to present
complete answers. Posters are aimed at generating interesting
discussions with other conference participants that are rewarding for
you and your research.
When preparing a poster it is a good idea to first identify the key
concepts, ideas and questions you want the audience to understand, and
what the logical relationships between these concepts, ideas and
questions are. The next step in the preparation of a successful poster
then focuses on how to visualise these relationships.
As a poster is intended to give the viewer an overview over the research
in question, it is important to limit the basic structure of the poster
to the most important issues and to use key words in large letters to
denote them. It is perfectly OK to have these key words written by hand,
preferably with large markers or big crayons. Keep in mind that the
viewers will get a first impression of the logic of your research when
standing a few meters away from your poster. This is when you want to
catch their interest, so colours and graphical presentation are
You can then use some smaller typed text to elaborate on particular
points which you would like to discuss with others or on which you would
like to receive feedback. You can stick such text onto the cardboard
next to the relevant keywords. Make sure that the difference in size
clearly indicates that this is the more detailed information you would
like the viewer to consider once they have an overview and their
attention has been captured.
Peter Alexander EGOM
I do research and publish books on how
money is used and could be used to distribute work and its rewards,
social and material, among the members of any society.
Thus I have learnt to distinguish between that concept of money which
enables an economy to distribute social and material care amply and
evenly among its members and that concept of money which prevents an
economy from distributing social and material care evenly and amply
among its members.
The consequence of this line of thinking is that I have come to realize
that there is an economic theory of index numbers which has practical
life in the ethical space which public sector deficit financing wedges
between the commodity and monetarist concept of equal opportunity money
and the debt and fiscalist concept of unequal opportunity money
.What is more, once we get a hang on how the phenomenon of interest
comes about and is sustained in an economy through public sector deficit
financing, then it becomes quite clear that variants of the commodity
and debt payments standards as well as the purchasing power parity,
interest parity, and import parity pricing, theorems witness variously
to the specific degrees to which the periodic total savings of an
economy is dedicated to financing the borrowing needs of its public
Thus, variants of payments standards and macro-economic pricing theorems
have specific batches and stretches of numerical expression on the true
and general economic index of value and distribution.
This is decidedly not the language of orthodox and scientistic economics
which I have found cannot help us in Africa and elsewhere in the global
South to grow jobs, goods and services in abundance. In fact, Autistic
Economics cannot even grow any of the economies of the global North
today because it does not have a general theory of economic value and
distribution. It is that simple.
I would like to contact with scholars who are not only
interested in bringing economics back to its social and ethical moorings
but also in constructing a general and standard economic performance
gauge for measuring the past and present readiness of any economy of the
globe to produce its members into social and material plenty.
Peter Alexander EGOM – E-mail:
Review of Political Economy- Books
The Review of Political Economy has received
review copies of the following books. If you are interested in reviewing
one or more of them for us, please get in touch with me via e-mail at
firstname.lastname@example.org. We regard book reviews as an important mechanism
for the transmission of information in our discipline. A review should
give a clear idea what the book is about, a sense of its relevance, and
an assessment of its strengths and weaknesses. As in the past, if I
don’t know you, please include a bit of information about yourself and
your qualifications for reviewing the books you selected. I’ll take a
couple of weeks to sort through competing requests and then get back to
you. It’s usually a good idea to indicate alternate selections. Finally,
you may want to visit publishers’ websites to find out more about a book
before requesting it, to be sure whether it’s in your line. I look
forward to hearing from many of you.
Many thanks in advance.
R.C. Amacher & R.E. Meiners: Faulty Towers: Tenure and the Structure of
Higher Education (The Independent Institute, 2004).
G.M. Ambrosi: Keynes, Pigou and the Cambridge Keynesians: Authenticity
and Analytical Perspective in the Keynes–Classics Debate (Palgrave
A. Amsden: The Rise of the ‘Rest’: Challenges to the West from
Late-Industrializing Economies (Oxford, 2004).
G. Amyot: Business, the State and Economic Policy: the Case of Italy (Routledge,
M. Augier & J.G. March (Eds): Models of Man: Essays in Memory of Herbert
A. Simon (MIT, 2004).
I. Barens, V. Caspari & B. Schefold (Eds): Political Events and Economic
Ideas (Elgar, 2004).
P. Bauer (with and Introduction by A. Sen): From Subsistence to Exchange
and Other Essays (Princeton, 2000).
U. Beck, N. Sznaider & R. Winter (Eds): Global America? The Cultural
Consequences of Globalization (University of Liverpool Press, 2004).
W. Beckerman: A Poverty of Reason: Sustainable Development and Economic
Growth (The Independent Institute, 2004).
R. Beetsma et al.: Monetary Policy, Fiscal Policy and Labour Markets:
Macroeconomic policymaking in the EMU (Cambridge, 2004).
J. Best: More Damned Lies and Statistics: How Numbers Confuse Public
Issues (California, 2004).
R. Blank & W. McGurn: Is the Market Moral? A Dialogue on Religion,
Economics & Justice (Brookings, 2004).
L.A. Boland: The Foundations of Economic Method, second edition (Routledge,
S. Bowles: Microeconomics: Behavior, Institutions, and Evolution
Z. Brzezinski: The Choice: Global Domination or Global Leadership (Basic
P. Burger: Sustainable Fiacal Policy and Economic Stability: Theory and
Practice (Elgar, 2004).
J.L. Campbell: Institutional Change and Globalization (Princeton, 2004).
D. Champlin & J. Knoedler (Eds): The Institutionalist Tradition in Labor
Economics (Sharpe, 2004).
P. Chhibber & K. Kollman: The Formation of national Party Systems:
Federalism and Party Competition in Canada, Great Britain and India
D. Colander, R.E. Prasch & F.A. Sheth (Eds): Race, Liberalism and
Economics (University of Michigan Press, 2004).
W.O. Coleman: Economics and Its Enemies: Two Centuries of Anti-Economics
R.B. Craig: Treasonable Doubt: The Harry Dexter White Spy Case
(University Press of Kansas, 2004).
Gérard Duménil & D. Lévy: Capital resurgent: Roots of the Neoliberal
Revolution (Harvard University Press, 2004).
C. Enloe: The Curious Feminist: Searching for Women in a New Age of
Empire (California, 2004).
C.M. Flood: International Health Care Reform: A Legal, Economic and
Political Analysis (Routledge, 2000).
E. Frank: The Raw Deal. How Myths and Misinformation about the Deficit,
Inflation, and Wealth Impoverish America (Beacon Press, 2004).
B. Freese: Coal: A Human History (Penguin, 2003).
D. Friedman & A. Cassar: Economics Lab: An Intensive Course in
Experimental Economics (Routledge, 2004).
H. Galperin: New Television, Old Politics: The transition to Digital TV
in the United States and Britain (Cambridge, 2004).
E. Grinols: Gambling in America: Costs and Benefits (Cambridge, 2004).
W. Gould IV: A Primer on American Labor Law, fourth edition (MIT, 2004).
[?] A. Graziani: The Monetary Theory of Production (Cambridge, 2004).
D. Gros & A. Steinherr: Economic Transition in Central and Eastern
Europe (Cambridge, 2004).
J.A. Hart: Technology, Television and Competition: The Politics of
Digital TV (Cambridge, 2004).
R. Higgs: Against leviathan: Government Power and a Free Society
(Independent Institute, 2004).
M.A. Lebowitz: Beyond Capital: Marx’s Political Economy of the Working
Class, second edition (Palgrave, 2003).
H.H. Lentner: Power and Politics in Globalization: The Indispensable
State (Routledge, 2004).
W.W. Lewis: The Power of Productivity: Wealth, Poverty and the Threat to
Global Stability (Chicago, 2004).
S.H. Lopez: Reorganizing the Rust Belt: An Inside Study of the American
Labor Movement (U. of California Press, 2004).
J. G. Matsusaka: For the many or the Few: The Initiative, Public Policy,
and American Democracy (U. of Chicago Press, 2004).
J.A. Miron: Drug War Crimes: The Consequences of Prohibition (The
Independent Institute, 2004).
H. Overbeek (Ed.)The Political Economy of European Employment: European
Integration and the Transnationalization of the (Un)Employment Question
F. Padoa-Schioppa: The Euro and Its Central Bank: Getting United after
the Union (Palgrave, 2004).
M. Perelman: The Perverse Economy: The Impact of Markets on People and
the Environment (Palgrave, 2004).
F. Petri: General Equilibrium, Capital and Macroeconomics (Elgar, 2004).
M. Rein & W. Schmähl (Eds): Rethinking the Welfare State: The Political
Economy of Pension Reform (Elgar, 2004).
D. Reisman: Schumpeter’s Market: Enterprise and Evolution (Elgar, 2004).
D. G. Richards: Intellectual Property Rights and Global Capitalism: The
Political Economy of the Trips Agreement (Sharpe, 2004).
J. B. Rosser & M. Rosser: Comparative Economics in a Transforming World
Economy, second edition (MIT Press, 2004).
T. R. Roth: Equality, Rights and the Autonomous Self: Toward a
Conservative Economics (Elgar, 2004).
T. Sandler: Global Collective Action (Cambridge, 2004).
J. Runde & S. Mizuhara (Eds): The Philosophy of Keynes’s Economics:
Probability, Uncertainty and Convention (Routledge, 2003).
F.M. Scherer: Quarter Notes and Bank Notes: The Economics of Music
Composition in the Eighteenth and Nineteenth Centuries (Princeton, 2004)
A. Allan Schmid: Conflict and Cooperation: Institutional and Behavioral
Economics (Blackwell, 2004).
M. Schneider: The Distribution of Wealth (Elgar, 2004).
H. Schwarz: Urban Renewal, Municipal Revitalization: The Case of
Curitiba, Brazil (self published, 2004).
P. Seabright: The Company of Strangers: A Natural History of Economic
Life (Princeton, 2004).
R. J. Shiller: The New Financial Order: Risk in the 21st Century
L. M. Smith: A History of the Global Stock Market (Chicago, 2004).
B. Söderstein: Globalization and the Welfare State (Palgrave Macmillan,
M. Szenberg & l. Ramrattan (Eds): New Frontiers in Economics (Cambridge,
A. Tabarrok & C.H. Logan (Eds): Changing the Guard: Private prisons and
the Control of Crime (The Independent Institute, 2003).
L. Taylor: Reconstructing Macroeconomics: Structuralist Proposals and
Critiques of the Mainstream Harvard, 2004).
J.C. van Hook: Rebuilding Germany: The Creation of the Social Market
Economy, 1945–1957 (Cambridge, 2004).
J.L. van Zanden & A. van Riel: The Strictures of Inheritance: The Dutch
Economy in the Nineteenth Century (Princeton, 2004).
W.S. Vickrey (M. Forstater & P.R. Tcherneva, Eds): Full Employment and
Price Stability. The Macroeconomic Vision of William S. Vickrey (Elgar,
S. Voight (Ed.) Constituional Political Economy, Vols. I & II (Intl
Library of Critical Writings in Economics) (Elgar, 2004).
E.J. Wilson III: The Information revolution and Developing Countries
L.R. Wray (Ed.): Credit and State Theories of Money: The Contributions
of A. Mitchell Innes (Elgar, 2004).
O. Zein-Elabdin & S. Charusheela (Eds): Postcolonialism Meets Economics